Scientists have developed a system that can detect radio waves from locations billions of light-years away in real-time. With this system, radio waves from the depths of the universe can be detected. In this way, if there is a life form far from our planet, we will be able to identify these creatures.
Signals, known as rapid radio wave bursts, have been intruding on scientists since they were discovered in 2007. Since then, these waves have been discovered many times, but it remains a secret what makes them.
A doctoral student in Australia developed an autonomous system to detect mysterious radio waves in the depths of the universe in real-time. As a result of the new research, these signals, called rapid radio wave explosion, can be examined in detail as soon as they reach Earth.
Fast radio wave bursts have come a long way when detected through a device on Earth. The first signal from where it came from was detected earlier this summer. The signal was found to come from one end of the universe, 3.6 billion light-years away.
Wael Farah, who developed the new system, “a signal in less than a millisecond half of the universe to reach our telescope after a few billion years of travel and exploring the complex structure of a very interesting event,” he said.
Farah, a Ph.D. student at the Swinburne University of Technology, developed a computer at the Molonglo Radio Observatory, allowing the computer to discover the characteristics of fast radio wave bursts and isolate waves from background sounds.
The computer, which has detected five radio wave bursts so far, has identified one of the strongest bursts detected so far, according to the team’s statements.
In addition to capturing extremely distant radio signals, the system is also able to perform this operation autonomously. When a radio explosion is picked up by the telescope, Farah’s system automatically detects these waves.
As a result of the machine learning method computer, a scientist working in the project. According to Chris Flynn, he can detect rapid radio wave bursts and separate them from millions of radio sounds and record them. Millions of radio voices include mobile phones, storms, and the sun’s signals.
Thanks to the new method, radio signals from far away can be detected in real-time. This means that if there is a living life form at one end of the universe, its detection will be much easier.